The reflection of neighbouring towers interrupting the geometry of Sol LeWitt's 2003 mural. Australia Square was built between 1961 and 1967 and designed by architect Harry Seidler.
This image was taken into the window of the Hirshhorn Museum. Within the museum is the diagonal geometry of the escalator and below is a glimpse of Barbara Kruger's exhibition Belief + Doubt = Sanity.
Reflected beyond is surrounding modernist architecture.
Reflection into the window of a book store on Karl Marx Allee.
View taken at twilight through the window of the Lilly Reich Cafe at MoMA. Lilly Reich's silk velvet curtains are reflected into the window as is the seated figure in the cafe.
At the top middle of the image, surrounded by the skyscrapers is Rachel Whiteread's Water Tower cast in translucent resin.
The September twilight sky is reflected onto the Neue Nationalgalerie, Berlin. The museum and sculpture gardens were designed by architect Ludwig Mies van der Rohe and opened in 1968.
The installation being set up at the time was an intervention called Sticks and Stones which consisted of 144 tree trunks. These trunks were barked spruce trees, symbolically placed to support the roof span. It was the final installation before the museum closed for several years of renovation. The intervention and following renovation were both done by British architect David Chipperfield.
The name of the exhibition was taken from the beginning of an English saying that reads: "Sticks and stones may break my bones, but words will never hurt me." This refers to the elements and materials used in the building and installation, as well as the renovations the iconic building undergo.
This is a reflection over the staircase into one building of the Haus Des Lehrers which is the East German office building with communist murals on the facade in Alexanderplatz, Mitte, Berlin.
The reflection onto this building shows the Fernsehturm, the television tower in central Berlin. Close to Alexanderplatz in Berlin-Mitte, it was constructed between 1965 and 1969 by the administration of the German Democratic Republic.
Cafe in Mitte, with reflected surrounding urban landscape.
Reflected into the foyer of The National Gallery of Art is Henry Moore's Knife Edge Mirror sculptures. The buildings that overlay the Moore sculpture are those seen through a window looking into and through to the other side of the building.
Looking into the foyer of the Seagram Building with Jeff Koons' Dolphin Taz Trashcan. Surrounding skyscrapers reflected onto the glass curtain wall.
Built in 1958 and designed by architects Ludwig Mies van der Rohe and Philip Johnson it was opened in 1958 and is located at 375 Park Avenue, New York.
The Hirshhorn Museum reflected onto the other side of the same building.
Surrounding architecture reflected onto glass reception of The Met Breuer. Also visible is the precast concrete, open-grid ceilings with lighting inside the building. The building was designed by architect Marcel Breuer and was constructed in 1963-66.
Foyer of the building with Harry Bertoia Diamond Chairs overlaid with the reflections of the surrounding gardens.
Looking into the building with surrounding urban landscape and sky reflected on the glass curtain.
Reflected into the window of the National Gallery of Art in Washington is a the giant sculpture of a blue cockerel of German artist Katharina Fritsch.
A butcher shop on Karl Marx Allee with reflected urban landscape and cloudy sky.
Building in Bourke Street, Melbourne. Surrounding urban landscape reflected onto the glass curtain wall of the foyer of the building.
Looking across the sculpture garden at MoMA from the Archive Library is MoMA reflected onto it's own architecture.